Aloha I am an intersectional feminist from Morocco, a modern day nomad and world citizen having lived in six different countries so far. Founder of the feminist youth-led movement and blog Politics4Her to break stereotypes, encourage women to grow more informed, and become active participants in civil society. A strong advocate for human rights particularly in topics related to migration and gender. Currently pursuing a master’s degree in Refugee Protection and Forced Migration. Passionate about digital communications, positive use of social media, youth & women empowerment.
I am a vegan, ukulele addict, yogi, ocean lover, surfer & skater, adventure seeker, dream chaser, rainbow lover, and my biggest dream would be to sit on a cloud and be able to eat at the same time.
IG: yasbens
Twitter: yasbenslimane


This is great because online gender-based violence against women in West and Central Africa is little mentioned and measured. This study was carried out in 18 countries in these two regions of Africa and truly offers an idea of the scale of the phenomenon in this part of the world.


Everything about this initiative is amazing. The color palette, how the website looks “young” and adapted to our time. They also have many events related to gender, race, feminist internet, digital safety, and more. I love the intersection between all the different themes. It is based in Paris, France but covers Africa and its diasporas, which being 100% feminist.

Le dilemme des Marocaines victimes de cyber-harcèlement

This interview just shows the sad reality as the case of Loubna is not an isolated one. Her ex-fiancé posted intimate photos of her on social media because she left him. Of course she is the one who felt “guilty”, her family ostracized her and she had to quit his job. The big issue is that in Morocco relationships outside of marriage are punished by article 490 of the penal code, although there is a law protecting in case of harassment (including cyber harassment), Loubna almost faced jail time.

Virtual Violence, Real Harm

This is literally the only study done in Morocco based on a survey on OGBV. Also it reflects on how the majority of Moroccan women women interviewed have been victims of OGBV. A lot have also decided to remain silent because of the way it is perceived by society. The sad reality is that women fear of being seen as responsible, and others have told that they have been punished . This summary also showcases how little action is being taken against the aggressor.